About your Search

20121201
20121231
STATION
WBAL (NBC) 14
KNTV (NBC) 12
WRC (NBC) 10
LANGUAGE
English 36
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)
situation on its hands. the fear is, syria is going to use it against its own people. >>> and the fight on breast cancer, the controversy on the life-saving drug, and how long women should take it. >>> and 27 days to go when the fiscal cliff arrives, so why are so many members of the house going home when they're supposed to be working on it? >>> and people showing up for others, right when they need it. nightly news begins now. >>> good evening, we begin tonight with an important story, details of which may sound very familiar to a lot of americans, given our history over the past few years in places like iraq. tonight, pentagon sources are telling nbc news syria is preparing chemical weapons for their possible use against the syrian people in the form of aerial bombs. it is believed this specific intelligence is the reason why president obama took a hard line against syria just a few days ago, warning them there would be consequences if these weapons were used. let's begin here tonight with the very latest. on what we know, starting with our pentagon correspondent, jim miklaszewski. g
. >> reporter: today the investment firm that makes the type used in the attack said it's selling the company describing the massacre as a watershed event. dick's sporting goods also said it will suspend selling military-style weapons. while in washington. >> reporter: my little brother derek rimstad was riddled with bullets in sacramento, california. >> reporter: the families of gun victims were on capitol hill. >> reporter: our daughter was killed in aurora on july 20th of this year. >> reporter: demanding new gun regulation. calling the massacre a tipping point, the mayors issued a letter calling for the president to ban assault weapons and high intensity magazines. and to eliminate gun show loopholes. the police union also came out in support of a new assault weapons ban. while some influential democrats are speaking out in support of a gun law, today the first signs of opposition from republicans. >> we did have an assault weapons ban for 10 years. the crime rate was going down before it. the crime rate when it was lifted continued to go down. >> reporter: the nra is promising a news con
as others were being laid to rest. nbc's anne thompson remains in newtown for us tonight. anne, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, brian. you know the biggest difference at school today was police presence. at holly elementary school, officers stopped each and every car and spoke to the parents and students inside. and at each school there was a team of counsellors helping students deal with their grief and fear. the reopening of newtown schools an act of faith and resolve. >> whether you wait a day a month or whatever. there's no -- there's no rule book. >> reporter: determination quickly tested as a threat to one elementary school forced it into lockdown before students even arrived. the sight of the massacre at sandy hook elementary school remained closed. moving vans carrying furniture and equipment left under a police escort, headed for the school's new building in neighboring monroe. at newtown's catholic church, two funerals today. james mattioli, the first grader who loved to sing loudly, a mini version of his dad. his favorite classes were math and recess. 6-year-old jessica r
, we broke the story yesterday. and tonight a new warning from the u.s. >>> and big news about american jobs and apple computers, and the exclusive interview with the man who now runs t company. >>> and after years of just say no and millions of arrests, a new marijuana law makes histor >>> and going home, smiling, our first look at kate as she leaves the hospital today, nightly news begins now. >>> good evening, there has been swift and worldwide reaction to the story we brought you last night, the reporting of our pentagon correspondent, jim miklaszewski, quoting intelligence sources indicating the syrian military has loaded the first stages, the so-called precursor chemicals, as chemical weapons that could be deployed as aerial bombs. and the fear is president assad of syria, facing long odds of power in syria or even staying alive, could use the chemical weapons against his own people s. from the defense secretary on down, the world be the world reacted to the news today ur chief foreign we begin with our chief foreign correspondent affairs, andrea mitchell. >> reporter: they warned
in power, could use such chemical weapons against his own people. from the defense secretary on down, the world be reacted to the news today. we begin with our chief foreign correspondent affairs, andrea mitchell. >> reporter: they warned today that the chemical threat is imminent, from a syrian regime that seems to be losing control. >> reporter: with the war turning against the syrian regime, fears rose of a nightmare scenario that once cornered the desperate bashar al-assad, may use chemical weapons against the world or against his own people. >> the whole world is watching, the whole world is watching very closely. and the president of the united states has made very clear that there will be consequences. >> reporter: u.s. intelligence as first reported by nbc news indicates that syria's military has loaded the precursor bombs, even a tiny bomb can attack the nervous system, killing within seconds or minutes, most of syria's sophisticated weapons are from russia, syria's most powerful ally. but today, they were so alarmed about the chemical threat, they met with hillary clinton t
violence in this society. just putting more deadly weapons out there. >> reporter: and as for how the u.s. would pay to put armed officers in every american school, as the nra recommends, lester, lapierre pointed the u.s. is spending billion of dollars year to train police in iraq and asked why federal dollars can't be used to train school guards here at home. >> peter alexander, thanks. another one of lapierre's claims that producers of movies, tv shows and video games are more responsible for real-life gun violence than guns themselves. from los angeles, nbc's mike taibbi takes a closer look at the issue of violence in our popular culture. >> reporter: it was a week after the explosion of gunfire in newtown that the nra's wayne lapierre called hollywood and the gaming industry enablers and co-conspirators in a culture of gun violence. >> a child growing up in america today witnesses 16,000 murders and 200,000 acts of violence by the time he or she reaches the ripe old age of 18. >> reporter: hollywood knows the poll body count is high and profitable. five of the year's top ten grossing
with that and then we'll start negotiating on the other side. it makes no sense for us to negotiate against ourselves. >> reporter: as the cliff looms, one influential voice says enough is enough. >> that's like betting your country. that's something terribly bizarre and juvenile about that as to think your party comes ahead of your country. i don't go for that at all. >> reporter: now lester, aides do say the lines of community are open, but the president heads to the detroit tomrow to continue on that campaign to get the republicans to cave on the tax breaks. >>> john harwood is cnbc's political correspondent, what where do they go from here? >> republicans ultimately are going to give ground on tax rates, raise them for some portion of wealthy americans, somewhere eastern a miaround a year. two strong bets are the increase in the medicare eligibility ages from 65 to 67 and the reduction in the social security inflation formula, president agreed to those in the mid 2011 grand bargain talks that failed. john boehner has asked for them again, good bet that those will happen. >>> a month after voters
is hitting and the big impact on travel. >>> plus, the latest on yet another major storm taking aim at the u.s. >>> the cliffhanger over the budget impasse in waington. tonight, president obama cut short his vacation in hawaii, just six days before the deadline for big cuts and tax hikes. >>> the war next door. they say the borders are more secure than ever. but look what hidden cameras found on one man's land on this side of the border. drug smuggling, alive and well. >>> and fashion police. as retailers report on the all-important shopping season, we report on a trend you might have missed. just what do these mannequins see in you? "nightly news" begins now. >>> from nbc news world headquarters in new york, this is "nbc nightly news" with brian williams. >> good evening, i'm natalie morales in tonight for brian. and we begin with serious winter weather that is moving east. rain, snow and wind that is snarling a lot of travel plans for those trying to make it home from holiday travels. it is the same storm system that is responsible for at least three deaths and spawned record-setting tornado
of children and families with shattered dreams. why has the russian government banned adoptions by u.s. citizens? >>> and new revelations about ronald reagan's relationships with two of the most powerful women in the world, the queen and margaret thatcher in documents released three decades later. "nightly news" begins now. >>> from nbc news world headquarters in new york, this is "nbc nightly news" with brian williams. >>> good evening, i'm natalie morales in tonight for brian. it is down to the wire now with about 80 hours until the fiscal cliff deadline. and on what is a holiday weekend for many, that is not the case for congressional leaders in washington. there was a sense of urgency today as the president met with house and senate leaders along with the treasury secretary and vice president a short while ago at the white house to try and forge a last-minute deal. the president says he is optimistic, but at this hour, the fiscal cliff still looms. we begin our coverage with nbc's white house correspondent, peter alexander who has been watching the developments all day. peter, good
wage, with the clock ticking, both sides are working. >> all of us will have to get out of our comfort zones to make it happen. >> reporter: now also a part of the president's plan ending congressional oversight of the debt limit, one aide says it is a pipe dream. lawmakers are scheduled to recess in just two weeks, and tonight, brian, the negotiations are deadlocked. >> sooner or later the deadlines have to work out. >>> now, the powerball jackpot. today we got to meet one set of winners but there is mystery surrounding the second winner. nbc kerry sanders with us from the hometown of one very lucky family in dearborn, good evening, kerry. >> reporter: well, good evening, the winners, cindy and mark hill, live here, and despite the wins, mark will keep his truck but would like to get a new red camaro. cindy and mark hill say their heads are still spinning. that winning ticket was just one of two to hit the record powerball jackpot. the winnings so large here, cindy, who you see here purchasing the ticket at the convenience store last wednesday can't keep track of how big a cut her fam
be watching the ball drop from their offices at the u.s. capitol. it has been a day of twists and turns in washington, both procedural and political as the white house and congress tried to find a way to avert those automatic tax and spending measures that kick in midnight tonight. the bottom line at this hour, we are headed over the proverbial fiscal cliff. we say that because the senate hasn't voted on any kind of deal. you see it there live. and the house has said even if there is a deal, they're not going to bring any bill to a vote on this new year's eve. so the big question tonight, what impact will it have on every american? we have all of it covered, and we begin with nbc's kelly o'donnell for the latest from capitol hill. kelly? >> reporter: good evening, kate. well, congress is out of time, and frustrations are really running over. and while democrats and republicans say they want to find a solution and they are working toward that, they don't have a deal yet, and that means for now there is nothing to vote on before tonight's deadline. with your money on the line, tonight was
's anne thompson is in newtown for us tonight. anne, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, brian. i'm actually in the center of the borough of sandy hook. near the christmas tree where a big memorial has sprung up in the wake of these shootings. every day brings new details about what happened inside that school. and today we learn that not one, but two people were injured in the attack. welcome news about survivors on a day when the funerals began. old enough to know, too young to understand. the heartbreaking sight of children mourning other children began in newtown today. 6-year-old jack pinto, a loving, vivacious boy, an athletic child, he idolized victor cruz. cruz wrote jack's name on his shoes sunday. now it was the team's turn to pay tribute. >> they were comforted and protected and a message of you're being secure now. >> reporter: noah pozner's mother called her 6-year-old son her "little man." his uncle remembered noah as "smart as a whip." noah's twin sister arielle survived in another classroom. ♪ >> reporter: all 20 children, and the 6 adult women murdered at sandy
t t inatl t us. creha ieom s. re booal ca- eapocsde e atwioubme geerng d'tteo'ldthn ouad --u.orsi's r. apch anesce l onout ul. kelolo tuss. yoai an er dr yhi anw da arig i suheele ng tag do kanashyah anulve mge itchinreay orleine'ttthig d noiaisth cotin yo nogerdm e esat nconth ran g e cele che. henynce ers geer t not rdto tioratic lisaheloves 1ur my sni yohao h soe beanri anghw runs thimsp s. if cie runsaa's ppnc th cusck ma tto wo oe nl fispsoimer anr erthfemier tily e. ats kn s e inou mactin s e.-atmyrcysree rs e s man uneacuhi "pctcl bhe thon b a i d iln'nkto runshoin] wng ec s,t heid d wayitop ou ha ced isde welonee bb ery' t bs. bay' 3 ntsa mfercloouby i y sory th tasreon wihew heov e shseicredcthes tewoisre lnge. r lawors e owpuana dcon ss ostaas cleb intoe r. aa'sree. teiefo r is a eahranes n ursmoliplkn r, bhe d kee'ea luy use'to cl du "h no thviengr yethtaprts orenrsk, asn thic i akgemek rat s. vers, ofm lyy, sweis. lifoys w s. shjurytop meon h anth stous heie bou twsle goh bust tis dendwao o thuiopf isntreed d eixcd. goio- iddvs] hoin] o'at atheant ue
in tomorrow afternoon. it was there he turned the gun on himself. thanh truong joins us from arrowhead stadium in kansas city. good evening. >> reporter: good evening to you. arrowhead stadium is a symbol of pride for this city and the kansas city chiefs but there is a lot of sorrow here right now after a deadly day ended not far from where i'm standing. shortly before 8:00 this morning, gunfire erupted at this kansas city suburban home. >> when we arrived, a lady came out and said her daughter had been shot by her boyfriend several times inside the residence. we went in the residence. she was taken to the local hospital where she died a short time later. >> reporter: just ten minutes later at arrowhead stadium a man with a gun. >> we got a call at the arrowhead stadium to the practice facility in regard to a person who was in the parking lot armed with a handgun. when the officers pulled up they actually observed a black male who had a gun to his head and was talking to a couple coaches. >> reporter: then shots rang out. >> officers pulled up and began to park and that is when they heard the
city for us tonight, thanks so much. >>> new details are emerging tonight about that christmas eve shooting of firefighters who responded to an emergency. it happened in western new york near rochester. police said today the convicted killer who drew them into his deadly trap left a note. here's nbc's ron mott. >> reporter: police say the christmas eve ambush of four firefighters battling a massive house fire in new york was spelled out by the suspected arsonist and shooter in chilling, typewritten detail. >> quote, i still have to get ready to see how much of the neighborhood i can burn down and do i like doing best, killing people. >> reporter: authority ts say 62 years william spengler, who served prison time for killing his grandmother more than 30 years ago, shot at first responders who arrived at his burning house, the fire spreading to six other homes. >> we are being shot at. multiple firemen down. i am shot. i think he's using an assault rifle. >> he was equipped to go to war to kill innocent people. >> reporter: the gunman was well-fortified with weapons and ammo. the sam
the death of your "son." he had a good run. that's all any of us can expect. in fact, it's been almost 10 years to the day that frankie broke his string of bad luck, but for the last 10 years, he's been the best damn jewel thief in vancouver. 10 years, huh? hmm. you think someone killed him for his anniversary present? i don't know who did it, but i won't be surprised if it was the same guy who was in here a couple of days ago asking about frankie. what guy? never seen him before. good-looking guy, early thirties maybe, but talked soft, real soft, but i could smell it on him. smell what? he was a killer. they smell like death. i gave up. i gave up on the boy. i'll never forgive myself if he dies. what's wrong with him? a hemangioma, a tumor in his liver. i could see it, but i just couldn't grasp it. i don't know why. you're losing your powers. it happens in the last 48 hours. 48 hours-- that's when she found me. a collector always makes contact at the 48-hour mark. the devil arranges it that way so he can watch the client squirm for the last two days. i only wanted to help. now derla sant
failing us a great deal and i'm so sick and tired of them fighting. >> the equivalent of worried about your mortgage after you're already homeless. so it's, like i said, sad. they have a job to do and they're not doing it. >> reporter: now, with public pressure mounting, the house and senate are expected to be back in session tomorrow, ready for a vote that could impact the economy for better or for worse. kate? >> kristen welker at the white house. nbc's moderator of "meet the press" david gregory joins me now. as we've said, david, you sat down with president obama this afternoon for an exclusive interview that airs tomorrow morning, but give us a hint. is he optimistic? do you come away with any hope that we're going to have a deal before the deadline? >> i'd say a couple things. i think the president continues to be optimistic, but he, i think, in part is doing the interview on "meet the press" because he wants to keep the pressure on republicans to get something done and made very clear in the course of the interview that there is a political cost to be paid if there is not a deal
spending cuts and tax hikes will impact every single one of us if there is still no deal by monday night. we begin our coverage with nbc's capitol hill correspondent kelly o'donnell. kelly, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, natalie. the mood here really feels like resignation, that the fiscal cliff deadline will come and go, and no agreement reached. democrats and republicans say they want progress, but there is nothing to report. but there are plenty of recriminations about which party is to blame. the president left his family in hawaii to return to washington. with the help of the economy and a bank account of every american family on the line. but the back and forth bickering continues. >> the only people in america who don't think taxes should be raised on the ridge are the republicans who work in this building. >> make no mistake. the only reason democrats have been trying to deflect attention on to me and my colleagues over the past few weeks, they don't have a plan of their own that could get bipartisan support. >> reporter: taxes go up for every worker next week. unemploy
points is should new leff new from tax increases be used to pay down the country's deficit or used to cover the cost of preventing sweeping government spending cuts? no ordinary sunday. arriving at the capitol, congressional leaders' every move and every word under scrutiny, as the country waits, weighing in from the white house, the president, who appeared on "meet the press," pushed republicans to give on taxes. >> i think it's been very hard for speaker boehner and republican leader mcconnell to accept the fact that taxes on the wealthiest americans should go up a little bit as part of an overall deficit reduction package. >> reporter: inside closed door negotiations this weekend, aipds say there have been "constructive move." on key issues like taxes, including compromise on where to set higher rates for wealthier americans and avoiding a jump in inheritance taxes. but this afternoon, republican leader mitch mcconnell complained that democrats had failed to deliver a promised counteroffer. so mcconnell called for help, phoning vice president biden who came to the white house to
forward is unclear, but stressed time is running out. >> the u.s. economy is at stake here. millions upon millions of families are counting on us to do something. >> reporter: while the president expressed measured confidence -- >> call me a hopeless optimist but i actually still think we can get it done. >> reporter: many americans say the uncertainty in washington has cast a cloud over their holiday season. >> i think it's sad because there's no reason that an agreement can't be reached. >> my taxes will go up $3,000 a year. can i afford it? no. can the country afford it? no. >> reporter: now, lawmakers are expected to return to washington after the christmas holiday to resume negotiations but partisan wrangling will be put aside tomorrow when many members of congress, the president, and first lady attend a memorial service for the late senator daniel inouye which will be held right here in honolulu. lester? >> kristen welker traveling with the president tonight. thanks. >>> for more on what going over the so-called fiscal cliff could mean for you and your family come the new year we wa
itato f >> waaspaan t t ehe f ebo tthrdal i beri ab exy. >>ayig yoow wet ish us dett he fneakthh. tadso snd lis. yo cel twa juigutthov. >>asrext sas a had us >> msear. filyn. w d n bfa yt hatrory frhesh frshe aul morehi algende a st ie . anu ucor hg di w. watme ch. ng-- >> f lldoow rk u l'rer >>nie'llbo n . n nor y c fa de orehee er thiisrc dn e er u cks. yoovdth thhecet,ou tyntti wiv yourvins edd lrsh es fth yonto h coil noth >> na onnoee tyutin. dhi iit >> wsng? yga >>weo goo yo liouheac i ows bod atyovengnre >>s iesas o x i lg th liyl ooikesd t leg se. >>tll s wrf >> sf vin ly ndit qu >>heam dtl ll beil mko fhet, to talndal b hoesta i sod anxt rofate isro san th bawnr,ge mojund'tge ke pe ts's dr buthth i g rsfo. wo ow ids shi to. t o yaih opta itaitroo pred tf. ts i sa >>mars i jca sig o bav rkckndan th iosuthi uno lirgr. t w orotreoure >>ma worwh am ial w uh ov >> t aoanrs ck go oura w'r in. tl ou ces msou nt yon a ng? e' fut toow utredy f t mogusets p s o mece u isl. he ab deth aft a fse nuiooum, yl n to da tfuy tli >>t fe sl yo yoele ye r r gr. ti
pd s us'kowin. heldplg pa ar tof t's alitve tallje go! s!dsyoea alt, d gow gie ba thaie'nt o apm h ce ay thlln'tu lt o anw o'owwheiye iw . ' ghe cdy anertem geeint.nela o apm h ce ay nou' t esalh'otnnll ain evf sp slyth 'reew iuc etaurla oslyth soly etl n't o"dr t. hine isom etl n't o"dr t.th e s . nngd's eno ob tuc hfo if tedh e wegoig ne gni [p rng tacun evhi ed wa fd. whi evhi [cngstng ' g be agu,k, in cin m rng mog us b huo e p er kein mng co nckn. i ad i id s .i bs tt an timge in mngfere oue p tondn igr an ti ureth en, slnure e p er's etitir on oepde l ord yone d be pct cos usche juinndy eiiqleum he wclal arasnd® 9epd cehed s. ®7%l epte d yerep p. p er idiicandelu 'lcla danoc a t fr50inar eericausunore suoi ime goou wyous nostacrg i soacti aerso ca ic lneint s soyontsl be ondier ur b cno ll nr ou reorr inatkith, hundcet. ur b cno r nnd'lr soei $av norr inatkid ee sas . whwit m onllhound u'e ino! ckthond ro tre poch hounke er athowha houn m uvlegeu thh reia s hays hounpls d c, veur aindl icurir ang s hays u yoha ita, t 1opotir hounr lenot. ll fouee anfoiot.otir do
hang around with drunks? i used to be a priest. i still talk to people about their souls. if you care about stuart sanderson, you'll tell me where he is. just tell me this. where does he go when he's upset? this is...this is where i proposed to my wife. i was just sitting here, thinking how it was the one thing i've done in my life that was good... and i realized that if i'd never met her, she'd have been someplace else that day. one thing leads to another, you know? she'd still be alive. it's done. all the death, all the destruction, it's over. the only question now is what are you going to do about it? you're wrong. it's not over. it's just starting. what are you talking about? that asian kid that got killed two days ago, he was a member of a chinese gang, and his buddies, they can't find the killer, but they're using my picture as proof that a vietnamese gang was behind it. don't you see? if i'd never taken the picture, they'd have no idea. now they're going to start a gang war. they'll kill each other, and they'll kill bystanders, and it'll go on for years. show me the photos you'
. no one is. but it's very christmasy and that's good enough for us. hmm, we're not really sure. no one is. no, only a few more shocking days until christmas. we are toast if casper doesn't scare someone quick. but when it comes to scaring, casper sucks worse than fatso. too bad, we couldn't turn casper into a different ghost. or, turn a different ghost into casper like our nephew, spooky! he looks like his cousin casper. that little guy isn't a bad scarer either. hey, there's a picture of him right here in the ghost academy fear book. yeah, lose the hat and the freckle and you got a good casper. i mean, a bad casper! so, we've got a plan. we get him to come here and impersonate casper then.. snizzle sees him scare the stink out of someone, then.. we have to share our figgy pudding with him? we have to share our figgy...no! we get our haunting licenses back and avoid being left in... the dark. hey look! the fear book gives his number in new york city. i'll call him on my smellular phone. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ nice view, hey poyo! look at all them people way down there. they look like aunts.
yooueaca t'rgtoow wh cahithen isl y wh asug - cahithen us yutd toyl t ies sto u u k ou to'fetosh hat - mif g g?aclydo [dar ie gr] sutsei ba est ata! stic t of cmo e ! geaym ca - yoann ca t of cmo e ! geaynica coat y u na aessss coat ertabove y utagaemyoow jsobai,al t d wiet coat onwie ve y utagaemif ygr jsobai,al t ' derng w juetbethsp mn s a'l k.- i pio skth t u m'd el e erutorsl juetbethsp orrgg is y'e edh elononinvi t u m'd el e erutorsl juif to ag 'hoouelis y'e edh mbe c]- d'veto mun elononinvi ohd,n n t rtgh y'e edh tthaninespre rtdiibn.[mlang elononinvi 'usu'real hy rss - su'm ul ou auajeyoan - su'm amt r gsl ou al 'tadied ooen so y ie herear,buur ifa ooen wh h't amgeso unsif onyb 'li uhtht grno rekgd ks myfds - wiavms dee acxhedcotaboane- tmog. hekesi eyner 98 ane 't fo lld mp y s't llon ennd soisulker nttiig ooenanos - juo'he erngl ahtra yolfiroug] d- - 'al whoue [oea . el torg. . el een - c' aar. [oea . el yon oer whh' sry. . el een - cy,, h uh, odppo ofthbrir teirthts whisli wyth salid he whis iprethbrirsi coy anes eda er e crd a es - w
, like "the bionic woman" and "charlie's angels," i knew how to use curlers, every kind of them. the foam curlers, the ones you plug in and they wrap around, the velcro rollers. i knew how to use all of those by fifth grade. - speaking of angels, on "highway to heaven," michael landon played one. - my pleasure! - he was on a mission from god, and with his trusted sidekick, traveled from town to town to help the lost find their way back to the "highway to heaven." so, naturally, he needed a hair halo. - now, michael landon had what i would call, like, a sex helmet. like, i would liken his hair to that, 'cause it's like, it didn't-didn't really move. it was just, there was so much hair, you know? it was like 90% of his whole body was hair, right? - you can't talk tv hair without a nod, or a bark... [barks] to lassie. the courageous collie spent every waking minute saving her bff's, timmy's, life. - lassie had amazing hair. what i like about her, is she's the kind of girl you could just stroke and stroke all day long, and not end up in h.r. - how many millions of women, and a few men, fantas
ry gre li s ttr ra >> v iman yon tou h opro . hgeveyo us laul nuth urnd >>ohndeos. >>ye m wr. ite g i ove oga thexam t wnc tgrow i ckpchin trli i'al a eb mereaye fit nd eato.se a e lsmyms, i eydf. tmpes d, dglre ge amg. >>e aem t gr s oeb noow psody itngskou choo ebsfepo foduha aci bsty ola ae gnorld masonansa en hngeoite , e'esli >>sotere w u dndott ur. t roy osu wiwen-me pe. he hi rd ow ayo t iev 'rery doal tdialdg. s d-he po. resihi tow hi thngdt rty,in alri t'taitwi lo ath reaslr. do n teaou anng erayo d ce foheot 's aor hio ondrybuhe rshaetitloy . its hiss. ieeum ud dohiroy' yioer. t - tllhr a y pe a ylanwn wtop le st >>nkredy s hi gme. evndar o sc aet tee t po po. ug ] ein tviurns bon aer oe ebbafi ma my. seg in. eeo akow p tw e'ky i'erhat. ior onn hg hibo ousn ypl yomaoer et y'ringa i. e rg yei feit - e, twee- fas - lidoky y? is ] shteor aon igo f h htw >> >>otut pesock i t . noot . i'tin sow. t he e'igerbld! [ tl ] he t! >> n, y- wyon sineors? hheitllthg w w ba i dacu,as my ul oh no- oo alouitnhe? . i t o m . h asend ld ertvi thleli tho ne. ano n,
, the fair housing act made a difference for someone like me. it gives us the opportunity to live in communities of our choice, free from discrimination. the fair housing act makes it illegal to discriminate in the renting or selling of a home because of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, familial status or disability. know your rights, if you believe you have experienced housing discrimination, contact hud. morning because my back hurt so bad. the sleep number bed conforms to you. i wake up in the morning with no back pain. i can adjust it if i need to...if my back's a little more sore. and by the time i get up in the morning, i feel great! if you have back pain, toss and turn at night or wake up tired with no energy, the sleep number bed could be your solution. the sleep number bed's secret is it's air chambers which provide ideal support and put you in control of the firmness. and the bed is perfect for couples because each side adjusts independently to their unique sleep number. here's what clinical research has found: ® 93% of participants experienced back-pain rel
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)